An FBI agent’s techniques for getting a suspect to confess are becoming increasingly common, according to newly released documents.
One of the techniques involves tricking people into believing they are in a trance or hypnosis state when they are not, according a 2010 document obtained by NBC News.
The FBI’s Behavioral Analysis Unit, or BATU, is known for using hypnosis, which uses a host of hypnotic techniques to induce states of relaxation and trancelike states.
The BATUs techniques include hypnosis in which a subject is asked to imagine a scenario in which they are being interrogated and then asked to describe it to a hypnotist.
Hypnosis also involves the subject being asked to write down or transcribe a thought that is then used to describe a scenario.
The BATUS training includes techniques such as the following:The FBI uses these techniques in order to get suspects to confess.
The FBI’s use of hypnosis has evolved over the years, and the FBI has long used it to coax people into admitting guilt and other crimes.
But it’s only now that we have the documents we have seen that we are beginning to understand how the FBI used this technique to get people to confess in the early days of the investigation into the Oklahoma City bombing.
The document, titled “Bats on the Streets,” shows how the BATUC had developed a series of techniques for using the hypnosis process to get confessions out of a suspect.
In one scenario, a BATUni agent asked a suspect if he had any “bats on” in the vicinity.
The suspect told the agent he had two, and when the agent asked him if he was sure, he answered, “yes.”
The agent then asked if he would be willing to tell a lie to get the suspect to talk.
The agent then told the suspect that he would need to talk to someone else to convince the suspect.
The agent also told the detainee that if the suspect didn’t cooperate, he would use a baton and choke him.
When the detainee refused to cooperate, the agent told the prisoner that he could just tell the suspect “yes” and get him to talk again.
The detainee said he would then tell the agent that he had a friend named Tod.
The next scenario showed how the interrogation officer was given instructions to use a taser on a detainee who was not cooperative.
The interrogator said, “Tod, tell me what’s going on, because I’m going to tase you.”
The detainee, who was handcuffed, answered that he did not know what was going on.
The officer said, “‘It’s just a tase and you can go,'” according to the document.
The detainee responded that he was not sure.
The officers left the room and the interrogation continued.
The interrogation ended with the detainee telling the interrogator, “We can talk in another room,” the document shows.
The interrogation continued and the detainee eventually confessed to the bombing.
“This type of interrogation was a common practice and a core tool in the BATS program,” FBI spokesman Mark L. Anderson said in a statement to NBC News when asked about the use of the tasers in the interrogation.
“We have been using the same techniques since at least 2009, and it is only now we are able to review and document the use by BATS of the same tactics.
This is the first time that we can review the BATTU’s use and the techniques used by the BOTS.”
Anderson said that while the technique was common in the past, it’s become “more common and less effective” in recent years.
The tactic, which is used in other BATS training, has become more common as more and more interrogations are being carried out by BATUNs, Anderson said.
The technique, called “deterministic interrogation,” was developed by a BATS psychologist in 2002, according the Bats’ own training manual.
It uses a set of techniques to elicit an answer that can be used in a future interrogation.
“It is an interrogation technique that relies on a single, consistent, and verifiable statement,” the manual states.
“This statement, if used, can be repeated in the future interrogation to produce a similar outcome.”
The BATS manual also describes the technique as “non-invasive, effective, and effective in eliciting voluntary confessions.”